MORE IDEAS FROM 7 Things to Know Before Trying Crossfit
Crossfit is fairly expensive when you compare it to a regular gym membership.
The value of what you're paying for can be worth it when you look at the type of attention you're getting from your coaches.
According to numbers from The American Council on Exercise, over 60% of the Crossfit population is comprised of women.
Crossfit might as well have its own dictionary.
Anyone can do it, but not everyone should do it.
The heart-pounding workouts, sense of community, and amazing results are what keep people coming back for more, but you can't truly know if it's right for you until you give it a go and see for yourself.
A coach can make or break your experience.
Read their reviews, ask friends for referrals and see if you can try a class or two before you join to make sure it's a good fit.
As long as you're in good hands and have a good coach, the risk is minimal.
A good coach will know how quickly you should be progressing and will pay attention to your form to make sure you're moving properly.
It's a training philosophy that coaches people of all shapes and sizes to improve their physical well-being and cardiovascular fitness through varied and challenging workouts.
Each day, the workout will test a different part of your functional strength or conditioning, not specializing in one particular thing, but rather with the goal of building a body that’s capable of practically anything and everything.
Crossfit’s workouts can include powerlifting; gymnastics and calisthenic type activities like ring pull-ups and rope climbing; and often cardio in the form of running, cycling, or rowing. You can also expect stretches, push-ups, and a lot of other stuff.
A class will be centered around a WOD, or workout of the day. You will do a small subset of the above, and the goal could be improving your deadlift, or maybe a metabolic conditioning workout.
HIIT workouts generally combine short bursts of intense heart-pounding exercise (during which a person’s heart rate reaches at least 80 percent of its maximum capacity, usually for 1 to 5 minutes) with periods of rest or lower-intensity exercise.
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